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Found 362 results

  1. I bunched up a bunch of bunchy, completely random tracks that have been lying around. Some sounds very unfinished, lots are in different qualities, lots of different sources etc., it's just a compilation of curious material I randomly decided to assemble in order to make the extravagant "Super Traxx" compilation for you all. It's hot and steamy, 16 tracks of pure dance power and soulful funk. No, not really. But it's music, innit. Download "Super Traxx" -> http://002q.com/EOD%20-%20Super%20Traxx%20(2006)/ Tracklist 01. EOD - Fist (1:52) 02. EOD - Banana Sucker (2:52) 03. EOD & khonnor - Jamcut I (1:51) 04. EOD - Track 4 (7:51) 05. EOD - Ym (3:51) 06. EOD - Shellfish (2:59) 07. EOD - Indietronica (3:30) 08. EOD - Friendbot is a Jerk (0:11) 09. EOD - Luke Vibert Raped Me (2:39) 10. EOD - Acid Engine (bit) (1:03) 11. EOD - Rewind, You Cunt! (2:31) 12. EOD - Whitalo (1:45) 13. EOD - Black Spacecarriage (Mix 2) (3:24) 14. EOD - Journey (2:49) 15. EOD - Tyrell (4:45) 16. EOD - Spliff Chipmunk (1:05) Total Length: 44:23
  2. I have been thinking about this and recon that Mr Vibert has shaped Richards music direction somewhat. Vibert does Wagon Christ hip hop influenced beats = I Care era Vibert goes Jungle mad Plug = HAB and RDJ Vibert does acid = Analord
  3. Guest

    Aphex Heads...

    Weirdest moment of Glade had to be going to the bar to get some beer for me and my friend in a state of acid frenzy and having discussion with these two really weird guys who had flown over to glade especially to see Aphex Twin FROM MEXICO! Needless to say, they were mighty pissed off that he was not playing (gruff Mexican accent) “If I know Aphex not play glade I go Germany instead, I have everything on record and cd by him – I love the Aphex” Then, we got talking about Luke Viberts set and he asked “Aphex better than this live or not?” and I went on some really trippy rant about how watching Aphex live (I’ve seen him about 9 times now) was “like witnessing a new genre of music being slowly created and then eventually completely destroyed in the space of 90 minutes…” –You should have seen the look they gave each other! I really believe they would have sold their soul at that moment to have seen him! Ha! Sorry….
  4. i just noticed vibertisgod is an anagram of i, vibert's dog and he does seem to know his shit when it comes to the aphex twins etc and luke vibert was in the aphex twins years ago i think
  5. Guest

    autres rythymes

    init. basically im well into electronic music now but the trouble is seeing as im not a seasoned veteran, im not into the whole electronic 'scene' yet. basically im looking for sites etc that are for fans of electronic music. also i feel a bit limited to richard james, squarepusher, Ae, luke vibert/wagon christ vsnares and a few little ones at the minute. itd be nice if someone could suggest music thats like this stuff for me.init.
  6. Australian "Channel V" scored an interview with Luke Vibert in January 2004 when he and Aphex Twin toured the country for the annual "Big Day Out" festival
  7. STEVE BECKETT It's all music for Warp label By SUZANNAH TARTAN Special to The Japan Times Warp, home to sonic pioneers such as Aphex Twin, and Boards of Canada is arguably the most influential electronica label in the world. But don't tell Warp founder Steve Beckett. For Beckett, who began the label with now deceased partner Rob Mitchell in a Sheffield record store in 1989, genre, and in particular "electronica," is an irrelevant concept. Indeed, asked to name a few albums currently crowding his desk, Beckett comes up with an eclectic list, including recent releases by Americana group Lampchop and Argentine tango accordionist Astor Piazzola. Look a little closer at the Warp roster and the electronica label looks even farther off base. Yes, it continues to be a haven for artists that broadly fit under the electronica rubric -- the upcoming i-Warp events in Tokyo, Osaka and Nagoya are an electronica smorgasbord featuring techno prodigy Jimmy Edgar and uberproducer Luke Vibert. But recent signings have been more all-embracing: Maximo Park makes bright pop rock, while Grizzly Bear's dark music owes much to postrock. As Beckett explains in a telephone interview from London with The Japan Times, Warp isn't about any one genre; it's about innovative music. Ten years ago, if a kid wanted to make music in his bedroom, he was probably using a laptop and a sampler. Now he is probably using a guitar. What happened? I don't think he is doing it with a guitar; I think he is doing it with his laptop and his guitar. I think what has happened is that music has come full circle. We went through a cycle where guitars were seen as very old and uninteresting. Everyone got interested in this new technology and computers and being able to make amazing sounds that they'd never been able to make before. And then that went full circle where everybody has heard everything there is to hear in terms of revolutionary sounds. Warp label artists Maximo Park I think Aphex Twin and Squarepusher have gone about as far as you can go in creating sounds you have never heard before. A lot of people followed them down that avenue and realized that they weren't able to do anything new. They have come back inside of themselves, back to making more personal, more organic. People really weren't so concerned with song structure because they were so excited by the sounds they were hearing, and the sounds were so powerful they were overriding any need for a song. But now, because everything has been heard, things are going back to being more personal, which is always going to be that traditional song structure. . . . I think a thousand years from now, people are going to be listening to songs. Where does that leave electronica? Is it a passe term? It's passe to me. It was passe when I first heard it, which was at least 15 years ago. I never liked the term and I've never used it. I am interested in individual artists that can express what is unique about themselves. I think people will still use electronic instruments and electronic ways of making music in the same way they can still use a tape machine or use a guitar, but the interesting bit is not what they use but how the use it. But when Warp first started out, you focused on music that could be termed electronica -- technology-driven, very dance-oriented and not song-structured. How has Warp evolved from that initial focus? It is like anything when you grow and develop -- you go through different stages. When we first started, that was the only music that was of any interest to me whatsoever. We were selling rock, punk, dance music, metal and stuff like that at our shop. And then this revolutionary music came out -- acid house -- that wiped that floor with everything else. I just wanted to be involved with the most exciting music at that time, acid and then techno . . . Now, I just want to be involved in what excites me now, not what excited me 15 years ago. Is there a common element among your artists that says, "this is a Warp band?" I think most of the artists I deal with on the label have a maverick spirit. They aren't concerned about what other people are thinking or doing. They are creating their own world and letting people into it. Sometimes I meet bands and they are very aware of what everybody else is doing, and they know what everybody else's releases are, and those aren't the sort of acts I am interested in. The ones I am interested in are the ones like Boards of Canada. I go up to visit them in Scotland and they are just in a unique space that isn't really effected or influenced by other people, or the media, or whatever else is going on in the world. When you first started signing "guitar bands," did you get any flak from devoted followers of Warp, or was there an acceptance of that evolution? No, we've always had flak for whatever signings we make, which is usually a good sign to me. The fourth record we ever put out was a hip-hop record by DJ Mink. When we put it out, people said, "How dare you put out a hip-hop record!" And we put out Vincent Gallo and people said, "How does that work?" If I'm putting out releases and people say, "That's exactly what I'd expect," then there is no point in doing what I am doing. You've said the most interesting things going on in music are what is called "blend" music in Japan. Where do you think music might be going now? There are so many "rock" bands in the U.K. now. It is a logjam, but for every Franz Ferdinand or Arctic Monkeys that goes crazy, there are a hundred acts selling two or three thousand copies. So you can already see the pendulum swinging back -- possibly with people this summer getting into the "dance rock" thing. A lot of people are combining rock with rave music and house music and it's really influencing a lot of the rock acts. They just want to get up and party a bit more. We have a new !!! album coming out this year . . . and with other bands like LCD Soundsystem, and other DJs fusing the sound, it just feels like the pendulum is swinging back. What effect has the Internet had on music in general and on Warp in particular? It has completely revolutionized it. My Space [an online social network] has just completely changed the way people are listening to music, especially for new bands that aren't signed. They are getting to the point where they have a huge following, where you turn up to a gig and, instead of like it used to be five years ago when there were five people there, the place is totally packed out and everybody knows the songs -- and they haven't even got a record out. The other way it has changed things is that artists have an unintimidating way to talk directly to other artists. Before, if an artist wanted to work with another artist, they had to get their manager to phone the record label to find out the name of the other person's manager and then speak to them and whoever was in the way would stop it from happening because it's not in their interest. Do you see anything coming up on the horizon that hasn't been heard before? I definitely don't see anything like the whole techno/acid house thing anywhere. There are loads of genres and sub genres that are still interesting, but I think the excitement is coming from the differences rather than massive revolutionary explosions. There are underground scenes building again on the dance side that are completely out of the media's eye: fusions of really dark drum 'n' bass and really happy breaks. But there is nothing coming up that is completely new to my ears. If there was, I'd be on a plane. I-Warp, featuring Steve Beckett, LFO, Plaid, Luke Vibert, Jackson + his Computer Band and Jimmy Edgar, will be at Studio Coast (AgeHa), Tokyo on May 26, Fanj Twice, Osaka May 27 and Club Redix, Nagoya on May 28; all show start at 10 p.m. and 6,000 yen. For more information visit www.i-warp.com
  8. in no perticular order phuture - acid traxx dj pierre - box energy roy davis jr - acid bass tyree - acid crash jack frost and the circle jerks - acid man dj pierre - acid pop jack frost and the circle jerks - acid route armando - downfall jack frost and the circle jerks -cool & dry jack frost and the circle jerks - tom tom jack frost and the circle jerks - two the max adonis - do it properly (no way back) adonis - the poke Phuture - the creator phuture - (cocaine) your only friend Phuture - spank spank tyree - acid over armando - confusions revenge mike 'hitman' wilson - bango acid six brown brothers - city hall dj pierre - slow mo acid v l & the porch monkeys - hello lover liddel townsell - i'll make you dance joey beltram - it's cool dj pierre - l a s music bobby konders - nervous acid mdIII & tyree - face the nation phuture - slam ceephax acid crew - acid vaccsination sleezy d - i've lost controll farley jackmaster funk - the acid life mr.fingers - washing machine robert owens - living in a land luke vibert - i love acid johnny fiasco - phantoms k a posse - dog acid screemin' racheal - extacy the sweat boyz [adonis] - do you want to perculate maurice - this is acid mr.fingers - above the clouds mr.lee - house this house fresh - dum dum pt2 laurin x - machines luke vibert - yosePH hula - hot hands lil' louis - video clash two of a kind - like this plasticman - psykik 808 state - flow coma baby ford - oochy koochy baby ford - normal [helston flora remix afx] kosmik kommander - My Bassline Is The Melody [ machine codes b - kosmik konnundrums ] chaos a.d - theme from cumberland wrestling chaos a.d - bioslate Universal indicator - lost [uI yellow] Squarepusher - venus no.17 (acid mix) polygon window - #7 acid wolf - taste of chikago afx - midi eval rave 2 ceephax acid crew - acid on sea ceephax acid crew - prelude in 303 major kosmik kommander - Reach Inside [ machine codes b - kosmik Konundrums] afx - box energy remix 2 mr.fingers - can you feel it
  9. hi, i'm not very with it in terms of music productioni just use FL5, and i only know simplicity, so if you could hold back from the sarcasim it would be nice. my question is what do for example luke vibert use when he is up on the stage making the music live, is he using loops of audio drum patterns, i beleive this is how it's done, but MIDI, i'm not quite sure?, is it wise to use a program like FL5 studio? what programs do they use?, cause i've seen programs such as sweet sixteen a midi program but i tried this and it's not a live performance thing...(i know i sound like an idiot)-but all i want to do is load wavs or mp3 (most perferbly wavs), into a program and have it play the loops whenever i select them, and then have the loops loop. AND I DON'T MEAN TRAKTOR DJ STUDIO. plus i don't know how the fuck to use a tracker, but i'll try, if i can get some instuctions from anyone here who might want to help. ihave downloaded a demo of live 5.0.3. from ableton, and it is what i wanted although there is too many menus and all that shit, all i want is something as simple, and as simple looking as the image above, or like this one thank-you for your time and help., much appriecated.
  10. I was just thinking, did Jamie Liddel play a dj set at the Irving Plaza show in Apr. 2004 or was I just stoned? I remember the puppets and the beat boxer, and a guy spinning breakbeats for an hour or so. Was it Luke Vibert or was it Jamie Lidell? I swear it was one of them. anyway, aweosme show, anyone know?
  11. Thanks to all who made the journey to The Coronet for the Halloween rave on friday 31st, it was one of the best Warp parties ever! We are very pleased that it worked out so well in this little-known venue, so respect to you and all the artists who played. More on Warp.net Warp - Records - Warp General - Halloween Party Photos Connect with Warp, subscribe to the Mailing List and explore more RSS feeds here View the full article
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